Politics

“Definitely not trying to profit off the presidency at all,” Walter Shaub noted sarcastically.
“It is clear that ABC News’ enabling of Mr. Epstein has consequences," the House minority leader wrote to the network's president.
Williams testified in the impeachment probe that Trump's July phone call with the Ukrainian president was "unusual and inappropriate."
The House Speaker said the president is welcome to appear or answer questions in writing, if he chooses.
The president again falsely claimed the farm bailout cost is being borne "compliments of the Chinese tariffs."
The president wasn't happy with the way Wallace grilled one of his loudest cheerleaders in Congress about impeachment.
Craig Silverman said he was bashing Trump and his conservative colleagues' coverage of the impeachment hearings when he was told: "You’re done.”
The statement followed a decision by the U.S. and South Korea to postpone joint military exercises criticized by North Korea.
Rep. Mike Turner said the president's tweet, sent as the former U.S. ambassador to Ukraine testified before Congress, was "certainly not witness intimidation."
The House speaker suggested former President Richard Nixon at least "cared about the country enough" to resign.
Jennifer Williams said the call included what she viewed as specific references to Trump’s “personal political agenda.”
In a new HuffPost/YouGov survey, 45% of the public says President Trump should be impeached and removed.
The whistleblower "exposed things that didn’t need to be exposed," he said.
Sen. Chris Murphy described Trump's tweet bashing State Department official Marie Yovanovitch as "really serious" and "chilling."
North Korea said the former vice president should “be beaten to death with a stick” for calling Kim a "murderous dictator."
The potential 2020 candidate told a Black megachurch that the legacy of the practice, which largely affected Blacks and Latinos, “still bothers me.”
White House press secretary Stephanie Grisham said the president received "routine checkups as part of his annual exam."
The former Massachusetts governor said he’s “not crazy about super PAC money,” but thinks “we need to do some catch up."
The proposal would make public college tuition-free for families earning up to $100,000.